Hapifork Will Help You To Reach Your Fitness Goals



future, futuristic, electronic fork, Hapifork, Hapilabs, futuristic devices, CES 2013, Smart Fork, Total Hapimoments, futuristic device, Hong Kong, smart device
Hapilabs, the Hong Kong-based company, has unveiled at CES 2013 the Hapifork, a smart device originally developed for clinical and medical use. It is reported, that eating too fast can lead to gaining weight, digestive problems and even stomach diseases. That’s why this electronic fork can monitor your eating habits and encourage slower, more mindful eating. The developers claim, that its core focus is on larger meals and the speed with which you normally eat rather than the nutritional value of the food. Sensors within the device will measure how long it took you to eat a meal, how many times you put food in your mouth per minute, and the intervals between those “fork servings.” Once the data has been gathered, it is is being uploaded via USB or Bluetooth and your personal online profile will be created. In case you’re eating too fast, the Hapifork indicator lights will flash. Hapilabs has announced, that the device will come in different colors and will soon be on sale at the price of about $99.
Via:pcmag.com
future, futuristic, electronic fork, Hapifork, Hapilabs, futuristic devices, CES 2013, Smart Fork, Total Hapimoments, futuristic device, Hong Kong, smart device

Donate BTC: 1DUUZbiqjbJvzjuRZEwTS47bqgmnhEJ4XG

Donate ETH: 0x981FcEAAa895C6cee76D2876e9AfC649Dc0C4c75

More Posts:

How Will Be The World In 2020?
Amphibious Vehicle To Avoid Traffic Jams
Go!SCAN 3D – The Easiest And The Fastest 3D Scanner (+VIDEO)
The Flexible Keyboard Fits In Your Pocket (+VIDEO)
The First Wireless Brain-Computer Interfaces Are Being Tested On Monkeys And Pigs
Incendiary Reflection Mirror Arouses Emotions By Subtly Varying Facial Expressions
Your Own Military-Grade Drone
Ingestible Tiny Robots Can Now Save Your Life
Lucid Motors Unveils Lucid Air, A 1000-HP Luxury EV With A 400-Mile Range
We Could Back Up The Entire Internet On A Gram Of DNA